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  • NewSub

    NewSub

    March 11, 2015, 1:20 am

    It manifests in the general thought process of wanting to be subservient. It isn't 24/7, but in general I would prefer to be second. I have nothing against, say, making him a sandwich- the unspoken knowledge being that he only wants me to make it.

    There haven't been many session, for a number of reasons, but he does occasionally give me an order that I realize it for my own good. Say- I apologize too often, for about everything, and am told I am no longer allowed to apologize.

    I am. I was bored one evening and realized I could make a collar. asking permission, I received it and made a set of cuffs and a collar. I put it on occasionally, am getting used to it, even wore it in public a few times. It's decorated, but one can see it's a lock that it holding it together.

    Reply

  • pkz

    pkz

    March 10, 2015, 10:51 am

    k i'm sick of some people being so overly sensitive about "black" jokes.

    why does this only apply to blacks? (and a few other insecure groups)

    I am of scottish decent. i love scottish jokes. everyone likes scottish jokes, even scotts. could is be that we have a sense of humour, and are secure with our culture? just as many(most?) blacks and other racial/social groups do. there is a big difference between humour and hate. i learned most of my best black jokes from a black guy.

    so relax, take it for what it is (humour). if you dont like it dont read/listen to it. but if you want to muzzle my free speech because you cant take a joke.. then fuck off

    Reply

  • toast_and_oj

    toast_and_oj

    March 10, 2015, 11:24 pm

    I'm glad that more people are finally starting to actually listen to Massive Attack as opposed to just Teardrop a.k.a. "the House song". Mezzanine is an amazing album and I think that anyone with the slightest interest in Massive Attack or anything similar should give it at least one listen.

    Man Next Door is one of those songs that's just a little bit different and a little overshadowed by an album that could be a greatest hits all on its own. Despite (actually, probably *because of*) that, Man Next Door is my favorite Massive Attack song.

    Reply

  • introspeck

    introspeck

    March 10, 2015, 4:31 pm

    I used to be a Perl evangelist... no longer. Don't get me wrong - I still love the language and would happily write Perl all day long if it made sense at my job. (I spend about 10% of my time writing Perl at work.)

    Now, I know that I can write readable Perl. That's not just my imagination, I've written several projects which were picked up by other people and they told me so.

    But a friend summed up the problem. He knows Perl but has a horror of using it for anything more than basic scripting. He said, "there are so many alternatives in the language that each person on a team can write in a completely different 'dialect'".

    I happen to believe that with the proper coding standards and discipline, a team could all write the same 'dialect' of Perl and end up with good, readable code. But all too often in the real world this doesn't happen, and the team cranks out an unmaintainable mishmash.

    Reply

  • intangible-tangerine

    intangible-tangerine

    March 11, 2015, 7:26 am

    I’ve read these ones from cover to cover:

    Jane Eyre Charlotte Brontë, War and Peace Tolstoy, Vanity Fair William Makepeace Thackeray, Madame Bovary Gustave Flaubert, Middlemarch George Eliot, Paradise Lost

    John Milton, Odes John Keats, One Hundred Years of Solitude Gabriel García Márquez, Beloved Toni Morrison, Rebecca Daphne du Maurier, Le Morte D'Arthur

    Thomas Malory, Dr Zhivago Boris Pasternak, Tess of the D'Urbervilles Thomas Hardy, The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe C.S. Lewis, His Dark Materials Philip Pullman,

    The Wind in the Willows Kenneth Grahame, Frankenstein Mary Shelley,

    The Time Machine H.G. Wells, Brave New World Aldous Huxley,1984 George Orwell,

    Red Dragon Thomas Harris, The Rights of Man Tom Paine, On the Interpretation of Dreams Sigmund Freud, On the Origin of Species Charles Darwin,Jonathan Livingston Seagull Richard Bach,The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy Douglas Adams, A Child Called 'It' Dave Pelzer

    And these ones I’ve read significant portions of (i.e at last half)

    The Iliad and The Odyssey

    Homer

    The Prelude William Wordsworth, Odes John Keats,The Waste Land

    T. S. Eliot,

    Songs of Innocence and Experience

    William Blake

    .

    Collected Poems

    W. B. Yeats

    Collected Poems

    Ted Hughes

    The Social Contract

    Jean-Jacques Rousseau

    Leviathan

    Thomas Hobbes

    Schott's Original Miscellany

    Ben Schott

    The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle

    I need to read more history and biography.

    Reply

  • KantLockeMeIn

    KantLockeMeIn

    March 10, 2015, 10:24 pm

    'An aggregate corporation is an ideal body, created by law, composed of individuals united under a common name, the members of which succeed each other, so that the body continues the same, notwithstanding the changes of the individuals who compose it, and which for certain purposes is considered as a natural person.' Browne's Civ. Law

    Without laws allowing its existence the definition is meaningless, as only government can force the recognition of benefits among the people. In the absence of the law you can call your entity a corporation, a business, or a smichafrazz... the name itself is moot, the recognition of the rights and privileges is what is significant.

    Reply

  • LWRellim

    LWRellim

    March 11, 2015, 1:28 am

    >...the disparity appears to be something akin to a law of economic life that emerges naturally as an organizational feature of a network.

    Thus is an academic paper reduced down to the form that supports the self-promotion (and self-justification) of the org publishing the paper online.

    HBS, also home of the OPM program (short for "Owners, Proprietors and Managers" --- its purely coincidental that OPM also means "Other People's Money") used to "anoint" already successful businesspeople with Harvard MBA's and integrate them into the "network" for the benefit of Harvard (and along the way, other Harvard MBA's).

    Reply

  • kevin19713

    kevin19713

    March 10, 2015, 6:53 am

    I think its a personal choice as far as everyone is different. I don't like playing electric if its not amplified, I find it difficult to hear myself and get a feel for the music. Another thing is that some acoustic songs will sound thin and muted on an electric even if it is plugged in. But if you can hear it while your playing unplugged then more power to you. I wish I could do that. I'll usually play acoustic if I don't wanna wake up the neighbours or I'll plug into my Boss Dr-880 with headphones. What I meant to say above was that for the best sound possible I'll hook up to a tube amp and let the tubes get red hot. But as most of us know you can't always just plug in and turn it up to 11.

    Reply

  • theseusastro

    theseusastro

    March 11, 2015, 8:53 am

    All Governments just love to spy on their citizens.

    >The push for new Internet surveillance capabilities - dubbed the "lawful access" initiative - dates back to **1999**, when government officials began crafting proposals to institute new surveillance technologies...

    It looks like Van Loan really *is just making things up*.

    >However, in an admission that goes to the heart of Van Loan's claims, a legal adviser disclosed that no ISP records were sought during the investigation. In other words, the case the minister of public safety has presented as evidence of the need for mandatory disclosure of ISP customer records never involved a request for such records and yielded an arrest using the current law.

    Wonder what the Government is anticipating, that it wants this draconian access to Canadian citizens?

    Reply

  • zubenelgenubi

    zubenelgenubi

    March 10, 2015, 5:20 pm

    Not all those who don't want the games are conservative. A lot of us don't want the hassles security would bring, we have enough problems of our own that we don't want to add to them with all the extra traffic, and other nonsense. Some cities are in debt now, and there is no guarantee that hosting that stupid 3 ring circus would put the city in the black.

    As far as I'm concerned all that money being spent on the Olympics could be spent on cures for diseases, feeding a growing population, clean water and environment.

    Reply

  • swiss_miss

    swiss_miss

    March 10, 2015, 8:37 am

    A few of my favorites...

    Albums:

    * Portishead - *Dummy*

    * The National - *Alligator, Boxer,* and *Cherry Tree*

    * Cat Power - *You Are Free*

    * くるり - *THE WORLD IS MINE*

    * Slowdive - *Souvlaki*

    * Tinariwen - *Aman Iman* and *Amassakoul*

    * Björk - *Vespertine*

    * The Riots - *Love After*

    * Chingon - *Mexican Spaghetti Western*

    * My Bloody Valentine - *Loveless*

    * Madvillian - *Madvilliany*

    Soundtracks:

    * Lost in Translation

    * Broken Flowers

    * Everything is Illuminated

    edit: formatting

    Reply

  • Beakerz

    Beakerz

    March 11, 2015, 7:08 am

    Exactly, this kind of game play was the funnest time I have had in a game before. We generally ran 2 WPs with 3 SMs (all S&B) and then just a 6th of whatever else.

    I played a WP, so I would either heal or if we had 2 other healers I would fill the 6th space as DPS. Highest healing I got in an SC after 1.3.1 was 775,000 and highest damage I had was 422,000. So much fun, but I still have no urge to play MMOs anymore. Oh well.

    Edit: Oh, and I never participated in fort or keep sieges generally - other than watching back door at forts - wayyyy too boring for my liking.

    Man was that fun though, we were able to wipe 48+ sized groups multiple times and they would just keep coming back for us. Great fun. High toughness, AoE Detaunt and Guard ftw!

    Reply

  • zahlman

    zahlman

    March 11, 2015, 3:30 am

    variableX = 'A';

    // variableX:1101:0100 0001 ['A' is stored in variableX]

    // " :1110:0000 0000 [Null Terminator]

    Your reasoning is incorrect here. Declaring a variable of type 'char' does not create a null terminator. The printf() call on line 94 starts at the location of variableX and will keep going until it finds a byte in memory that happens to have a zero value.

    Also, while `char variableX = NULL;` works, it is poor style. The symbol `NULL` is supposed to indicate a zero value for **pointers**. To set a zero value for a **character**, use the corresponding character literal: `'\0'`. Just like how you would set a zero value for an int with the appropriate integer literal: `0`.

    Reply

  • geomatrix

    geomatrix

    March 10, 2015, 7:16 am

    Yeah, you got it :)

    Only that in the first case you have two primefactors (private keys), not one :)

    The subteties are not too complicated, they rely on the fermats small theorem regarding modulo-counting.

    Say p,q, are the private primes, and N=pq the public product. Then you take the euler function f(N) (which gives back the number of divisors of N) and define a set number "e" which is not a dividor of f(N). Now, N and e are the public key.

    Encoding number a: a^e(modN)=b

    Decoding encoded b: b^d(modN)=a

    Where ed=1(modf(N)).

    Now the aformentioned magic is that you cannot decode b with your e, i.e. you cannot do any tricks to convert b to a again with what you got. You know how you brought it there, but how to find a method (the number d in this case) to bring it back is a difficult question to answer. You have to find p and q (which will give me d) here with brute force. (you could try to directly find d with going through all numbers in the decoding process till landing on a again as well, but that's even harder)

    Note: I can calculate d easilly if I know f(N). f(N) in its turn, I can find out easilly if I know p and q, because f(N)=f(p)f(q)=(p-1)(q-1). Without them, f(N) is an impossible act to finish by itself (you have to find the number of divisors of this number)

    Reply

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